Horse vs Stallage - What's the difference?

horse | stallage |


As nouns the difference between horse and stallage

is that horse is a poker variant consisting of five different poker variants, with the rules changing from one variant to the next after every hand or horse can be (variant of basketball) while stallage is (obsolete) the dues levied for the erection and use of a stall at a fair or market.

horse

English

Etymology 1

From (etyl) horse, hors, from (etyl) . (cognates) Cognate with (etyl) . Related to hurry.

Noun

(en noun)
  • (lb) Of, like, or closely associated with the animal Equus ferus caballus.
  • #A hoofed mammal, often used throughout history for riding and draft work.
  • #:
  • #*
  • #*:Athelstan Arundel walked homeHe walked the whole way, walking through crowds, and under the noses of dray-horses', carriage-'''horses''', and cart-' horses , without taking the least notice of them.
  • #*{{quote-book, year=1922, author=(Ben Travers)
  • , chapter=5, title= A Cuckoo in the Nest , passage=The departure was not unduly prolonged.
  • #(lb) Any current or extinct animal of the family Equidae , including the zebra or the ass.
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  • # Cavalry soldiers (sometimes capitalized when referring to an official category).
  • #:
  • #:
  • # The chess piece representing a knight, depicted as a man in a suit of armor and often on a horse, hence the nickname.
  • #:
  • #(lb) A large person.
  • #:
  • #(lb) A timber frame shaped like a horse, which soldiers were made to ride for punishment.
  • (lb) Equipment with legs.
  • #In gymnastics, a piece of equipment with a body on two or four legs, approximately four feet high with two handles on top.
  • #:
  • #A frame with legs, used to support something.
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  • Equipment.
  • #A rope stretching along a yard, upon which men stand when reefing or furling the sails; footrope.
  • #A breastband for a leadsman.
  • #An iron bar for a sheet traveller to slide upon.
  • #A jackstay.
  • #:
  • #:(Totten)
  • (lb) A mass of earthy matter, or rock of the same character as the wall rock, occurring in the course of a vein, as of coal or ore; hence, to take horse (said of a vein) is to divide into branches for a distance.
  • (lb) The sedative, antidepressant, and anxiolytic drug morphine, chiefly when used illicitly.
  • *1962 , , 00:15:20
  • *:Check that shirt. I got a couple of jolts of horse stashed under the collar
  • (lb) An informal variant of basketball in which players match shots made by their opponent(s), each miss adding a letter to the word "horse", with 5 misses spelling the whole word and eliminating a player, until only the winner is left. Also HORSE, H-O-R-S-E or (see ).
  • Usage notes
    * The noun can be used attributively in compounds and phrases to add the sense of large and / or coarse
    Synonyms
    * (animal) horsie, nag, steed * (gymnastic equipment) pommel horse, vaulting horse * (chesspiece) knight
    Hyponyms
    * (animal) colt, foal, filly, gelding, palomino, pony, stallion
    Derived terms
    * change horses in midstream * cutting horse * dark horse * don't look a gift horse in the mouth * * flog a dead horse / beat a dead horse * from the horse's mouth * get off one's high horse * hold one's horses * horse and carriage * horseback * horse-breaker * horse-chestnut * horse-drawn * horse face * horsefeathers * horseflesh * horsefly * horsely * horse latitudes * horselaugh * horseman * horsemanship * horse of a different color * horse opera * horse pill * horseplay * horsepower * horse race * horse racing * horseradish * horse sense * horses for courses * horseshit * horseshoe * horse-stinger * horse trading * horsewhip * horsey, horsy, horsie * hung like a horse * I could eat a horse * one-horse race * one-horse town * pack horse, packhorse * plowhorse, ploughhorse * pommel horse * rocking horse * saddle horse * sawhorse * sea horse, seahorse * straight from the horse's mouth * sumpter horse * swap horses in midstream * vaulting horse * warhorse * willing horse * workhorse * work like a horse
    See also
    (kinds of horse by physical attributes) * stallion, sire, ridgeling, gelding * mare, dame * colt, yearling * filly, foal * pony (kinds of horse by employment) * sumpter, rowney * palfrey * charger, destrier * brumby, mustang (related terms) * knight, cavalier, cavalry, chivalry * equid, equine * gee, haw, giddy-up, whoa * hoof, mane, tail, withers * gallop, canter, walk, trot * neigh, whinny * tandem, team, chariot, cart, wagon * ungulate * *

    Verb

    (hors)
  • To frolic, to act mischievously. (Usually followed by "around".)
  • * (rfdate) Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure (script)
  • "Genghis Khan! Abe Lincoln! That’s funny until someone gets hurt."
    But Genghis Khan and Lincoln keep horsing around.
  • * (rfdate) Ted Lawson, Thirty Seconds over Tokyo :
  • I told him that if I passed out before we got to a hospital I wanted him to see to it that no quack horsed around with my leg.
  • To provide with a horse.
  • * Shakespeare
  • being better horsed , outrode me
  • (obsolete) To get on horseback.
  • * 1888 , :
  • He horsed himself well.
  • To sit astride of; to bestride.
  • * 1608 , , II. i. 203:
  • Stalls, bulks, windows / Are smothered up, leads filled, and ridges horsed / With variable complexions, all agreeing / In earnestness to see him.
  • (of a male horse) To copulate with (a mare).
  • To take or carry on the back.
  • * S. Butler
  • the keeper, horsing a deer
  • To place on the back of another person, or on a wooden horse, etc., to be flogged; to subject to such punishment.
  • * 1963 , Charles Harold Nichols, Many Thousand Gone
  • So they brought him out and horsed him upon the back of Planter George, and whipped him until he fell quivering in the dust.
    Derived terms
    * horse around * unhorse

    Etymology 2

    Noun

    (-)
  • (uncountable, slang, dated) Heroin.
  • Alright, mate, got any horse ?
    Synonyms
    * (heroin) H, smack

    Statistics

    *

    stallage

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (obsolete) The dues levied for the erection and use of a stall at a fair or market.
  • * 1899 , Joseph Gerald Pease and Herbert Chitty, A treatise on the law of markets and fairs with the principal statutes relating thereto , Knight and Co., pg. 63:
  • Stallage and the like payments are made in respect of some user of the soil beyond the mere entry into the market; for no one has a right to erect a stall or appropriate part of the market place as a standing without making a satisfaction for it to the owner of the soil
  • (obsolete) dung of cattle or horses, mixed with straw
  • Anagrams

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